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YODEL-AY-HEE-HOO: Author Marianne Williamson gave fellow democrats a hardball lecture about Republicans not getting rid of it, while her voice jumped octaves in what some online observers compared to yodeling

Marianne Williamson & # 39; YODELS & # 39; if she becomes passionate during the Democratic debate with surprising hardball reading that pie-in-the-sky health plans make it & # 39; harder to win & # 39; can make

  • The self-help author had a moment in the first debate calling for the defeat of President Trump with love # 39;
  • She said she & # 39; normally go there & # 39; is with Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren
  • But she showed a pragmatic approach to a health discussion
  • But she revealed: & # 39; I'm worried about what the Republicans will say & # 39;
  • Democrats clash over & # 39; Medicare for All & # 39; versus expansion of Obamacare
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Democrats who clashed with healthcare solutions were given a surprising lecture about choosing a winning platform from self-help guru Marianne Williamson.

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But even when she taught them that they would not be torn away by the Republicans, Williamson's voice jumped octaves into comparisons with online yodeling.

Williamson, who in the first debate called for President Trump with & # 39; love & # 39; report, joined a powerful discussion about & # 39; Medicare for All & # 39; and whether the precious and ambitious plan is a political loser.

She then spoke to a series of centrist and lower-educated candidates Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders and Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren attacked for their plans to effectively replace Obamacare.

YODEL-AY-HEE-HOO: Author Marianne Williamson gave fellow democrats a hardball lecture about Republicans not getting rid of it, while her voice jumped octaves in what some online observers compared to yodeling

YODEL-AY-HEE-HOO: Author Marianne Williamson gave fellow democrats a hardball lecture about Republicans not getting rid of it, while her voice jumped octaves in what some online observers compared to yodeling

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Host Jake Tapper asked Williamson to consider. & # 39; I have to say, I am normally there with Bernie and Elizabeth about this, & # 39; she said.

But she also referred to the critics of the liberal couple, who launched attacks on Tuesday evening.

& # 39; I hear the others and I'm worried about & # 39 ;, she admitted.

& # 39; And I'm worried about what the Republicans would say, and that's not just a Republican conversation. I worry that it will be difficult, I worry that it will be harder to win, and I worry that it will be harder to rule, & she said.

& # 39; If that is our big fight, the Republicans will shut us down, & # 39; she warned.

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An online observer immediately compared her pitch online yodeling.

In the first debate, Williamson called for President Trump with & # 39; love & # 39; to fight

In the first debate, Williamson called for President Trump with & # 39; love & # 39; to fight

In the first debate, Williamson called for President Trump with & # 39; love & # 39; to fight

She left from Vermont Bernie Sanders and the American senator from Elizabeth Warren, Massachusetts, about the health strategy

She left from Vermont Bernie Sanders and the American senator from Elizabeth Warren, Massachusetts, about the health strategy

She left from Vermont Bernie Sanders and the American senator from Elizabeth Warren, Massachusetts, about the health strategy

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Her take caught a reprimand from South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg, who is identified with a more pragmatic approach, but also calls for Medicare for All. He said that private insurance should remain provisional.

& # 39; It's time to stop worrying about what the Republicans will say, & # 39; he scolded her. He said that if Democrats adopt a far-left agenda, & # 39; they'll say we're a bunch of crazy socialists & # 39 ;. But if they adopt a conservative attitude, they say the same thing. & # 39; They will say that we are a bunch of crazy socialists, no matter what. So let's just stand up for the right policy, go out and defend it & # 39 ;, he advised.

Williamson was focused in the first debate on more spiritual elements of her platform. She ended her performance by saying: & # 39; Mr. Mr President, if you listen, I want you to hear me please: you have used fear for political purposes and only love can eject it. & # 39;

& # 39; So I, sir, I feel that you know what you are doing. I'm going to use love for political purposes. I will meet you on that field and sir, love will win, & she said.

On Tuesday, she allowed Tapper to close her for another question, but was still assertive. She looked down and rebuked him: & # 39; Okay, I hope you come back to me this time. & # 39;

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